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20121101
20121130
Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)
. many of them were pointing a finger at hurricane sandy. that romney had momentum in the polls and after that the momentum was broken. and some said that obama had done enormous damage in may, june and july. but there were big issues at stake in this campaign. two different views of governing, higher taxes were more regulation and more spending and the vote terse chose president obama's. bill: now, you go to the issue of governing. what is the expectation of this group in washington now. >> i think that obviously president obama is going to try to use his victory which is very their coto press his agenda to raise taxes on higher income americans. i do not see republicans want to go give in on that at all. i think the fiscal cliff will be relatively unchanged. look at what we have had. we had this election. president obama is still going to be president. john bane letter still be speaker of the house and harry reid will still be the senate majority leader. not a lot has changed. bill: byron york. martha: just before 1:00 a.m. eastern time governor mitt romney stepped on the stage to thank
over the federal recovery response to hurricane sandy. now thousands in some of the hardest hit areas like staten island new york telling fox news they feel forgotten. >>> my children and i and my mother are suffering. we are struggling to find a place to even be to all be together and to have clothes and to have all of the food and all of the stuff given to us, it means a lot to us. it means a lot to our community. there are so many people on our blocks down the block from us, too, are devastated. don't know what to make of it. it is horrendous. >> what are you going to do, mom? >> i don't know. >> so sorry. >> that story and that scene plays out all over this region. especially in the state of new jersey. folks it's cold in the northeast. heather childers is live in jersey city. what's the latest from over there today. good morning. what are you hearing? >> good morning. i have to tell you things look a little bit better here in jersey city. only about 10,000 people still without power here in this area. 1.7 million across the state of lines like this. gas lines you were talking abo
this on sandy or a divisive primary. you can blame this on the following. you have a republican party that no longer reflect what is america looks like. you have a republican party that was rightly or wrongly, perceived to be disenfranchising latinos and women -- [overlapping dialogue] >> the popular vote, it is evenly divided. >> look at the gender -- >> dirty divisive -- [overlapping dialogue] >> excuse me. the election is over. look at the returns. obama won the latino voters -- >> it doesn't matter how we -- >> let me finish my point. >> julie, finish your point. >> as i said, rightly or wrongly, you have a republican party perceived by latinos as wanted being on there side, women, want on their side. if the republican party doesn't understand they have to expand their brand and they are no longer representing white men, they will continue to lose. the more they fight that fact, the longer you will have results like this. >> promoting riskal responsibility only represents the white male brand. >> the race is over. we are discussing demographics. >> unwaivering supporter from barac
number that was interesting to me. hurricane sandy, fully 42% of those responding to this first round in the exit polling said it was important, it was a reason, one of the reasons for their vote. that's more than one might have thought hurricane sandy didn't effect 42% of the country. those people are going by and large for obama pretty big. the question then arises, okay, well how many people were for him anyway? we don't know. it's sort of interesting. what it tells us, we can't tell. exit polls can only tell you so much. it's interesting. >> megyn: we have been talking about how these exit polls are not necessarily to be trusted entirely. it would be helpful if we explain that a little bit. brit, you were on the air back in 2004 when we got information in and back then they were saying that john kerry was way ahead, he was way ahead. >> brit: he was winning virginia and all these places. people are, we had the meeting with our decision team which i can thought then and think now is the best in the business. they were looking over the exit poll data and our pollster then said the u
thinks also about the recovery from hurricane sandy, an element in all of this to some extent. bill: also, how is the house speaker doing these days? john boehner, i met with him as he barn storms across ohio, the final weekend, last minute get-out-the-vote effort for governor romney. what he predicts for the house, what he predicts for his home state. >> mitt is the guy who understands how to create jobs. he also understands what big government can do to stifle job creation in our country. he is the perfect man at the perfect time to get america back to work. >> perfect man? >> perfect man. no question. [ male announcer ] when was the last time something made your jaw drop? campbell's has 24 new soups that will make it drop over, and over again. ♪ from jammin' jerk chicken, to creamy gouda bisque. see what's new from campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. i've got a nice long life ahead. big plans. so when i found out medicare doesn't pay all my medical expenses, i looked at my options. then i got a medicare supplement insurance plan. [ male announcer ] if you're eligible for medic
Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)

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